Huddersfield Chronicle (30/Nov/1850) - page 1

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gare) [are] yet et uy Bos [Bo] a on a aad [and] rs The PMudders [Pm udders] a 39. HUDDERSFIELD. AND SOLE MANAGER, MR. 8. WILD. s, WILD has much pleasure in stati [state] Af yuat [yet] he bas engaged, for SIX NIGHTS ONLY, Danseuse, Madlle. [Middle] ANGELINA, np the Theatres Royal, Drury Lane, and Covent Garden, a qascipating [participating] and Mr. H. MATHEWMAN, the Pantomimist ; make their first appearance on MONDAY NEXT, 1 ber [be] 2nd, in the Drama of the je MAN OF MANCHESTER, OR THE FELON Herr. the Dumb Man) by Mr. MATHEWMAN 3; Edward Mr. HoLLoway [Holloway] Patty (a milk maid) by Mrs, Dance, by Madlle. [Middle] ANGELINA. To conclude Laughable Farce of HUNTING A TURTLE; rs by the Company. Tom wilton [Wilson] by 7, Bae [Be] gith [with] the (haract [character] trespay, [trespass] December 2nd, ADA, THE BETRAYED, n ER AT THE OLD SMITHY. Squire Beaumont, by ames HoLloway; [Holloway] Andrew Britton, by Mr. Hot- [Thousand] Nand [And] Mad Maude, by Mrs. S. Winp. [Winn] Dance, by wae [we] THEWMAN NEWMAN] and Madlle. [Middle] ANGELINA. To con- [country] Mr. with the grand Serious Pantomime of DON JUAN, ag LIBERTINE DESTROYED. Don Juan, Madlle. [Middle] or A; Scarmanch, [Schumann] by Mr. MATHEWMAN;; the other Characters by the Company. f performance each Evening during the week, jie [Joe] Mallia, [Mall] ANGELINA and Mr. MATHEWMAN gil appeat. [appear] The WAR IN INDIA is in preparation, and will be prought [brought] out with great splendour. Due notice will be given of the first representation. YORKSHIRE. T a COUNTY MEETING, held at the CASTLE OF YORK, on Fripay, [Friday] the Twenty- [TwentySecond] Second Day of November, 1850, WILLIAM RUTSON, [REASON] Esq., High Sheriff, in the Chair, Ir was MoveED [Moved] by the Earl FIrzwiLiiaM, [William] and seconded by the Ear of HAREWOOD, That the following Address to Her Most Gracious Majesty be adopted by this Meeting ; we 66 Ty the Queen's Most Excellent Majesty. [C] We, your Majesty's faithful subjects of the county of York, in County Meeting assembled, beg leave to apprvach [approach] cour [our] Majesty, in consequence of the publication of the Papal Bull of September 24th in which the See of Rome bas claimed rights, and advanced pretensions, with an ostentation unusual in this country in modern times. [C] We disclaim all desire to deprive any of your Majesty's aubjects [subject] of any civil rights, or of any privilege essential to the free exercise of their religion; but we are moved with indignation that a Foreign Power should have assumed the fzht [fast] to make a regular distribution of this Kingdom into new Dioceses, in connection with the See of Rome; and shuld [should] have appointed a Metropolitan and Bishops thereto, daiming [aiming] to govern them by exclusive jurisdiction. We are moreover astonished that the same power should have presumed to grant titles and dignities, of shich [which] your Majesty is the only rightful source and fountain within the realm. We impute no intention of insulting your Majesty to the Potentate by whom these titles and powers are pre- [pretended] tended to be granted; but we feel called upon, by such woeeedings, [weddings] to assure your Majesty of our unshaken Livalty [Loyalty] to your crown and person, and of our unchangeable and devuted [devoted] attachment to the principles of the Reforma- [Reform- Reform] D. these principles we cling with fondness and with cratitude; [gratitude] and are determined to repudiate whatever may have a tendency to draw us again under the spiritual domination of a power, by which we believe that the true apirit [spirit] of Christianity has been disguised and corrupted. We think it not improbable, that this attempt to re- [reestablish] establish Papal authority within this Realm, may have been encourayed [encouraged] by representations transmitted from England ; and that the Pope and his advisers may have been thus led to mistake the apostacy [apostle] of a few individuals for that of lurve [live] bodies of the people. now therefore desire to declare, in the face of the world, our determination to uphold your Majesty's rights and prerogatives and to preserve, as far as in us lies, the purity of the Reformed Church. Tt is by a strict adherence to the principles of the Reformation, that we can alone hope to secure and per- [perpetuate] petuate [Peate] that freedom of thought, which is as essential to vital religion as it is to the maintenance of civil liberty. We therefore pray that your Majesty will maintain and preserve inviolate your supreme authority as by law esta- [east- established] blished [published] in these realms; and we beg to express our reliance upon your Majesty for the adoption of any measures that may be neeessary [necessary] for that purpose. . That your Majesty may long reign over a people enjoy- [enjoy mg] mg the blessings of religious liberty under a free civil con- [constitution] titution, [institution] is the earnest hope of your Majesty's most loyal subjects. Whereupon it was Moved by the Hon. Cuas. [Cas] Lanc- [Lane- Langley] DALE seconded by Sir Wa. Lawson, Bart., That that the following resolution be adopted by the meeting, as an amendment to the resolution and address proposed by the Earl Fitzwilliam - That this meeting is of opinion that any interference with the doctrine or discipline of the religion, or religious opinions of any of her Majesty's subjects, would be a viola- [violation] tion [ion] of the rights of conscience, against which this meeting protests, Which amendment being put to the meeting was nega- [nena- negatived] tived, [lived] and the original resolution carried by a very large It was moved by the Earl of ZETLAND seconded by JoHN [John] Ranp, [Ran] Esq.; and carried by a very large majority- [majority that] . That the High Sheriff be requested to sign the address, on behalf of the meeting, and present the same to the Queen. WILLIAM RUTSON, [REASON] Sheriff. The High Sheriff having left the chair, It was moved by the Lord FEVERSHAM [feverish] seconded by the Hon. Cuas. [Cas] LANGDALE and being put to the mecting [meeting] by the Earl FITzwiLLiaM, [Fitzwilliam] was carried unanimously- [unanimously that] . That the best thanks of the meeting be given to the High Sheriff for calling the meeting, and for his able con- [conduct] 'duct in the chair. IMPERIAL FIRE AND LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY, ESTABLISHED, 1803. . SUBSCRIBED AND INVESTED CAPITAL, ONEMILLION [One million] SIX HUNDRED THOUSAND POUNDS. HE Rates in this Company have been framed on the Lowest Scale consistently with security to the Assured, and so as to enable the Company to meet all their ses [se] promptly. uy Instructions for Policies with which the Company tay be favoured will be punctually attended to by GEO. LANCASHIRE and Co., Share Brokers, Agents for Huddersfield. ESTABLISHED 1772. ARTIES [PARTIES] FURNISHING who cannot perso- [person- person] P nally [ally] inspect. the immense Stock of 8. HOLDSWORTH and SONS, SHOULD SEND for their ILLUsTRATED [Illustrated] CaTa- [Cats- Calculate] LctE, [Late] containing nearly 50 designs of the leading atticles [articles] in Cabinet Furniture, with descriptive price lists of tdding, [adding] Carpets, Furnishing Ironmongery, and almost ery very] other article requisite in House Furnishing. Forwarded free by post on reveipt [receipt] of six stamps. NEW WELLS, WAKEFIELD. All Goods delivered Carriage Free. ROYAL BANK BUILDINGS, LI VERPOOL, [LIVERPOOL] OCTOBER, 1850. September, 1840-We [W-We] opened a department for the supply of Families wth [with] Tea and Coffee-upon a principle, calculated to afford the greatest advantage in Price-with every security as to-Quulity. [to-Quality] . QUALITY is thus made the primary considera- [consider- consideration] tion-and [ion-and -and] Price is fixed upon strictly economical principles-we were confident that our interest- [interest] as involved in the question of Profit-would be fully secured by an increasing demand, which has n, and must be, the result of such a system- [system] rrp [rep] 2 obviously based. TE CONSTANT care and exact judgment exercised in our method of selection and classification of quali- [quality- qualities] ties-have [have] been appreciated and proved by the continually increasing extent of the FAMILY RADE-in [TRADE-in] connection with our Establishment. E CANNOT refrain from directing the attention of Family Purchasers to the present anomalous state of the-Tea MARKET--Viz., RST [REST] Cost of good and choice kinds is, at present, -Unusually reasonable; at the same time, there is an increasing demand for the commonest Buack [Back] Tra. [Tar] This indicates that-CHEAPNESS -being more regarded by many dealers than-- [than] QUALITY-Disappointment is the necessary Consequences to FAMILIES, whose supplies are derived from parties not possessing the requisite RO advantages in SELECTION and PURCHASE. Br. ROBERTS COMPy. [Copy] so urance [France] up the Steps--Leading to the BANK. with its Docks, stands eminently advantageous for the Importing of Tea. Iis Is] superior Shipping Trade, having Docks covering upwards of 240 Statute Acres-with more than 20 miles of Quay space, an amount of accommodation to be found in no other Port of the World. Rates of Shipping Charges and the great facility tn WHEN Tae [Tea] Fi for Despatch-have alread [already] to the Port of Liverpool nearly the whole of the Export Trade to-Chi y aL eld [ed] Ch 44-7 VE AND WEST YORKSHIRE ADVERTISER. PARRATR [PARRATT] Oe respectfully informs P s that he is Now SELLING MENTS, [MEETS] in new and elegant cases, at from Twenty Guineas upwards, far superior in tone, touch, and appear- [appearance] ance [once] to any hitherto seen in this neighbourhood. PiaNno-FortTEs [Piano-Fortes] Let Out on HIRE. N B.-AGENT FOR THE PATEN [PATENT] T HARMONIUM. Johnson's Buildings, Nov. 22. J SCHOLEFIELD, begs respectfully to thank F his Friends and the Public for the liberal patronage 'bestowed upon him since he commenced the practice of Dentistry, and to inform them that he may be consulted daily on all matters a ppertaining [pertaining] to his profession. has succeeded in taking advantage of a very great improvement, recently discovered by a London Dentist, whereby a great saving of time and labour is effected in the Mcchanieal [Mechanical] Department, and a much better fit is obtained than by any other method heretofore used, and by which he is enabled to make A GREAT REDUCTION IN THE PRICES OF ARTIFICIAL TEETH. DENTAL SURGERY. OLD PALATES REMODELLED UPON THE NEW PRINCIPLE ; And every other operation performed upon scientific princi- [Prince- principles] ples, [poles] and guaranteed for twelve months. Terms may be had on application at his Residence, (Seven doors from Spring-street), Hudders- [Udders- Huddersfield] eld. [ed] Ger In order to meet the circumstances and wishes of the Working Classes, J. S. will be in attendance every evening. me GE G See meee [mere] ROSE AND CROWN COMMERCIAL HOTEL AND POSTING HOUSE, KIRKGATE, HUDDERSFIELD. ( EORGE [GEORGE] REID begs to inform his Commercial Friends and the Public that he has entered on the above Hotel (which is undergoing a thorough repair), where he hopes by strict attention and moderate charges to merit a share of the public's patronage. Neat Carriages for Weddings, &c.; Horses on the shortest notice ; Coaches, &c., for Funerals. An excellent Billiard Table on the premises. Gig and Saddle also Hearse, Mourning WANTED, a good COOK, apply at the above Hotel, GYMNASIUM, RAMSDEN-STREET. DANCING. R. LE BLANC feels pleasure in announcing that he has secured the professional assistance of M. L. Grant, of London, for this department, who will teach all the Dances, as danced at Buckingham Palace, Almack's, &c., including La Polka, Mazurka, Schot- School- Scott's] tische, [Fischer, Cellarius, [Cellars, Valse, [Vale] Deux [Dix] Temps, &c., more especially The Minuet de la Cour, [Our] et Gavot, [Got, as danced at her Majesty's Ball. The JUVENILE CLASS will assemble at Ten o'clock, a.m., and at Half-past Two, p.m., on Saturdays. The PRIVATE and ADULT CLASS as per arrangement. Parties requiring Tuition, will please to forward their Cards to Mr. LE Bianc, [Bank] Ramsden-street. The FENCING, GYMNASTIC, and CALISTHENIC CLASSES as usual. Families attended. Gj MORE NUISANCE.- [NUISANCE] The very important and gratifying improvements in the Reduction of Smoke which was last week referred to by the Manchester Town Council, as the result of their long-continued efforts, is entirely attributable to the introduction of the STEAM ENGINE BOILERS p tented by W. and G. GALLO- [GALLOWAY] WAY, Engineers, of that town. From the chimneys whence the densest, blackest smoke and soot Were continually pouring. a very faint stream is now occasionally visible, even in establishments where the power is 200 horses and upwards-and this effect is the result in every case where these boilers are applied, besides a continued saving in fuel of one-third, and proportionate lessening of labour to the fireman. Information may be obtained on application to the patentees, and the boilers seen at work. Licenses will be granted to respectable boiler makers. Knott Mill Iron Works, Manchester, Oct. 29th, [the] 1850. TEETH, TEETH.-ESTABLISHED 1836. R. FREDERICK ESKELL, [SKILL] Surcron [Surgeon] DENTIST, of 832, COOPER-STREET, MANCHESTER, has arrived in HUDDERSFIELD, in consequence of the numerous applications for his professional aid. Hemay [Hem] be consulted EVERY THURSDA [THURSDAY] Yat [At] Mr. GEORGE BROOK's, WEstT [West] PARADE, from ten till five. Attendance daily at their establishment, 32, Cooper-street, nearly opposite the Mechanics' Institution, Manchester. Filling decayed teeth with Eskell's [Skill's] celebrated White Terra Paste, which never changes colour, and makes a decayed tooth into a solid substance, useful for mastication and articulation, preventing toothache, and lasting many years. Loss or TEETH.-Mr. Eskell [Skill] continues to supply the loss of teeth, without springs or wires, upon his new system of self-adhesion, and without extracting any teeth or stumps, or giving any pain whatever. At the following charges .s. d. A single artificial 010 A complete 5 Acomplete [Complete] set ofnatural [of natural] teeth, on finegold [fine gold] plate 15 An entire set of natural or terro-metallic [terri-metallic] teeth, aighly [highly] finished in the first style, with fine gold sockets, usually charged 40 guineas Loose teeth fastened, whether arising from old age, the se of calomel, [Colonel] or neglect. Mr. F. A. Eskell's [Skill's] method combines all the modern im- [in- improvements] provements [movements] of Paris and Berlin. JOHN CASSELL'S COFFEE BETTER THAN EVER. NHIS HIS] Coffee is selected from the very Choicest Growths, and is ofsuperb [of superb] quality. A trial is earnestly requested of all who appreciate a rich, fragrant, and deli- [delicious] cious [sous] beverage. JOHN CASSELL has attained a position, as the supplier of Coffee to the people of the United Kingdom, to which no other person can lay claim. For this he is indebted to his unifurm [uniform] practice of sending out the finest and richest flavoured Coffees the markets of the world have supplied, and which the largeness of his purchases has enabled him to secure. His Establishment is the first in the Empire. Indeed, its large and powerful steam engine, its beautiful and perfect machinery, the size of its Roasting Department, and the immense number of persons employed in packing and preparing the Coffees for sale, entitle it to rank amongst the most extensive and complete Coffee marts in the world. As regards the Importing Department, JOHN CaSsELL [Cassell] commands the Finest Growths that are shipped to this country. In fact, for supplying the People of the United Kingdom with an article that enters so largely into the consumption of almost every household, and the use of which has so greatly aided in the formation of habits of Temperance, no Establishment can compete with that of JOHN CASSELL. 7 If it is asked, what has raised him to his present position, as one of the most extensive Coffee-dealers in the world, the reply is, that he has invariably sold an article, rich, strong, and mellow-flavoured, which has proved acceptable and highly satisfactory to the public taste. But though JoHN [John] CASSELL's success in this particular line of business has been unprecedented, he is determined, for the future, to aim at nothing less than universal approbation. If this is to be acquired, he will acquire it for he is now entering upon a Stock of Coffees, and has made arrangements for a continued supply of such a quality, as cannot fail to secure their continued use wherever they are introduced. In fine, JOHN CASSELL'S COFFEES will be found to possess all the qualities requisite for making a cup of really good Coffee- [Coffee namely] namely, richness and mellowness combined with strength. These Coffees are made up in sealed air-tight Packages, from one ounce to eight ounces also, in half ag ope yound [sound] Canisters and, to prevent imposition, every Pack- [Pack nee] nee or Canister bears the signature of JOHN CASSELL, without which none can be genuine. The following are the prices at which they can be obtained -- JOHN CASSELL'S COFFEE, No. 1, an excel- [excellent] lent article JOHN CASSELL'S COFFEE, No. 2, cannot fail to give great satisfaction, being a combin- [combine- combination] ation [action] of the choicest growths of Jamaica, pos- [post- possessing] sessing [season] richness, strength, and flavour JOHN CASSELL'S COFFEE, No. 3. To every connoisseur in Coffee this will prove a treat, combining the finest mountain growths of both Jamaica and Turkey Is. 4d. Is. 8d. a . SENIOR, HUDDERSFIELD J; and Co., 30, King st. WILLIAM BOOTH, 111, Northgate. EDMUND MARSA, [MARSH] 12, Buxton Road. Hillhouse-Joseph Wood. Kirkburton- [KirkburtonWilliam] William Midgley. Almondbury-David Bury Leeds-T. Robinson, 23, Woodhouse-lane. Keighley-Thomas Clark, Cook-lane. Burnley-T. Grunall, [Grill] Chemist. Bradford-John Pratt, 33, Ivegate. [Negative] W. Trackray, [Track] 47 and 48, Vicar-lane. Lockwood-Henry Sharp, near the Toll Bar. Horbury-William Brook, grocer. ilsden-J [Silsden-J] aco [Co] tt, grocer. ad &e. ao 3 SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1850. 2,000 LOA [LO] 2 N. THE RAINY SEASON. ANTED to BORROW, by the Huppers- [Suppers- Hoppers] 4 FIELD IMPROVEMENT COMMISSIONERS, the SUM of 2,000, upon the Security of the Sewer-Rate, authorised l to be raised and levied by virtue of the Huddersfield Im- [In- Improvement] provement [improvement] Act, 1848. Such Loan to be repaid by Thirty equal Annual Instalments. Tenders to be addressed to the undersigned, THOS. WM. CLOUGH, Clerk to the Commissioners, 14, New-strect, [New-street] Huddersfield. A od READY MADE SHIRTS, FRONTS, COLLARS, CRAVAT. HOSIERY OF EVERY DESCRIPTION. WOOLLEN, MERINO, and COTTON SHIRTS and DRAWERS, FANCY POLKAS, HOODS, &e. GLOVES in WOOLLEN, and every make adapted for NOTICE ' Capes, Chaise Aprons, Horse other textures. May be had of JOHN PENDLEBURY, HATTER AND HOSIER, 13, KING-STREET, HUDDERSFIELD, NO. 7, MARKET-PLACE, confidently recommended. FAMILY MO is tam JRNING. [DARNING] A LWAYS [ALWAYS] on hand an Extensive ASSO [ASS] A ; CAPS, ke. 3 CRAPE, SILK, CLOTH, AND MANTLES, [C] PAE [PAR] See Ve Siete. [Site] yet T of LADIES' BONNETS, OF THE MOST IMPROVED MODES. aS WIDOWS' AND EVERY OTHER DESCRIPTION OF M URNING [M TURNING] SILKS. The most beautiful Fabrics for Dresses in MERINO, HENRIETTA, PARAMATTA, [PRATT] CASHMERE, AND COBOURG [BURG] CLOTHS. CRAPES, GLOVES, FALLS; HOSIERY, ée. 28, NEW-STREET. SAMUEL SHAW. FUNERALS CONDUCTED WITH THE STRICTEST REGARD To EcoNoMY. [Economy] Sere OLDFIELD'S PATENT PIMGING [PURGING] MACHINE. Me OLDFIELD begs to inform the Woollen Manufacturers generally, that his PATENT PIECING MACHINE can be seen at work on the Premises.of Messrs. OLDFIELD and ALLAN, Lockwoop [Lockwood] MILLS.-He is happy to be able to say, that after some months' trial this Machine continues to give satisfaction to all those who have tried it. Messrs. JOHN BROOKE and Armitage Bridge, near Huddersfield Messrs. BARNICOTT [BARNETT] and Huddersfield Messrs. JOHN FIRTH and SON Paddock, near Huddersfield Messrs. HASTINGS, deen [need] Saddleworth Messrs, EaSTWOOD [Eastwood] and ROBERTS s .. Folly Hall, Huddersfield Mr. J. CO. Hunslet, Leeds Mr. JOSEPH HALEY -...,- Westfield, Bramley, near Leeds, and Mr. WILLIAM THOMPSON Rawden, ; Have kindly permitted the use of as references, The following are AGENTS for making this Machine 3 Messrs. SCHOFIELD, KIRK, and MARSHALL, Machine-makers;, Huddersfield Messrs. Ropert [Report] Woop [Wool] and Son, Larchfield Foundry, Hunalet- [Hunslet- Hundreds] Leeds i aan [an] Mr. ABRAHAM HaLEy, [Haley] Machine-maker, Frome, Somersetshire [Somerset] eye Se Mr. JoHN [John] OaTEs, [Oates] Dewsbury, Agent for receiving orders in te neighbourhood of Dewsbury, Batley, &ec. R EA LLY [LL] c A N.N OT T E L L. WHERE is a tailor to be found Whose garments look as well As those which Messrs. Moses make I really cannot tell. I want to know if there's a mart Whose garments fit as we - Pray where may such a mart be found I really cannot tell. 2 Maybe a shop is to be found ,; hose dresses wear as Well ; Do tell me of the whereabouts I really cannot tell. t Where's there a shop whose glothes [clothes] are found To suit the purse as well As those supplied at Mosgs' [Moss] mart I really cannot tell. 3 Who, like to Moszs, [Moss] marlé [marble] the price, (A plan which answers Gell - Who, I repeat, puts this ift [it] force - I T really cannot tell, - Exchange of goods or diy [day] 3-2. ' May suit some buyers we pene [pen] Se erg a. SAPO [SOAP] Ber [Be] ve Yet who but MOSEs [Moses] acts on this I really cannot tell. Where's there a dress-mart to be found, Whose trade succeeds so well As that in Bradford-you know whose I really cannot tell. OBS ERV [REV] E E. MOSES A N D SON, TAILORS, CLOTHIERS, HATTERS, AND GENERAL OUTFITTERS, 19, THORNTON BUILDINGS, BRIDGE STREET, BRADFORD, YORKSHIRE. Branch of their London Establishment, 154, 155, 156, 157, and 83, 84, 85, and 86, opposite the Church, Corner of Minories and Aldgate, City, London, all communicating and forming one vast Establishment. CavuTion.-E. [Caution.-E] MOSES SON, regret having to guard the Public against imposition but having learned that the untradesman-like [tradesmen-like] falsehood ot being connected with them, or It's the same concern, has been resorted to in many instances, and for obvious reasons, they beg to state they have no connection with aay [say] other House in or out of London, except their Branch Establishments, 506, 507, and 508, New Oxford Street, and 1, 2, and 3, Heart Street (forming one Establishment), West End; 36, Fargate, [Forget] Sheffield; and 19, Thornton's Buildings, Bradford, Yorkshire; and those who desire genuine and Cheap Clothing, &c., should call at, or send to, any of the above Branches, or to the Minories and Aldgate, City, London. The New Book entitled Wardrobe Words, or What to Wear, may be had gratis on application, or sent post free to any part of the Kingdom. TakE [Take] NoticE.-This [Notice.-This] Establishment is Closed from sunset Friday till sunset Saturday, when business is resumed till twelve o'clock. ESTABLISHED 1836. NOTICE --EXTRAORDINARY LOW PRICES. ONE OF THE FIRM MAY BE CONSULTED AT HUDDERSFIELD, EVERY THURSDAY, AT MR. GEORGE BROOK'S, WEST PARADE, (Opposite the Bee Hive.) ATTENDANCE DAILY, 32, COOPER-STREET, MANCHESTER. LITTLE INFORMATION RESPECTING THE TEETH, by Mr. F. ESKELL, [SKILL] Surgeon A Dentist, (of the Firm of EskELL [Skill] and Sons, Dentists,) No. 32, Cooper-street, nearly opposite the Mechanics' Intstitution, [Institution] Teeth fixed on the New Principle of Self adhesion. It is well known that there exists a feeling of delicacy on this subject, which often prevents the advice of friends from being given, even where the necessity for so doing is apparent. One of the uses of this advertisement, therefore, may be to afford an opportunity for performing that act of kindness by referring to or enclosing a copy of it, either avowedly or otherwise. ny part of the information here given may be communicated in such a manner as ill be best to insure for it individual regard, and which may thus, by directing attention to the subject, prove a tasting benefit. NEGLECTED STATE OF THE MOUTH HIGHLY DETRIMENTAL TO HEALTH. In this refined age, in all stages of life, in every grade of society, a good state of the mouth is of the greatest importance; the loss of teeth not only destroys the contour of the features, but is highly detrimental to health. When the teeth are lost, it is impossible properly to make use of solid food; and if the stomach is then loaded with pieces without being masticated, the patient is exposed to the mosi [moss] distressing indigestions, [indigestion] the stomach loses its power of contraction, and becomes weaker, as it no longer digests. Besides this effect upon the general health, the vacancies occasioned by the missing teeth cause those remaining to become loose, or to approximate too closely to each other, the features to be drawn from their original positions, and the countenance to appear wholly istorted. [started] To remedy this, recourse should be had, with as little delay as possible, to the Dentist's aid, who (supposing him skilled in his profession), besides attending to the general state of the mouth, will supply Artificial Teeth, upon such unerring principles as to defy detection, whilst the pleasing gratification is experienced of seeing the features gradually restored to that uniformity so essenvially [essential] requisite to youth, beauty, and agreeable appearance, and, though last not least, answering satisfactorily for all the purpose of mastication and articulation. Mr. F. ESKELL'S [SKILL'S] Incorrodible and Aartificial [Artificial] Teeth, of surpassing beauty, can be matched so closely in shape and colour to those left in the mouth, and are formed so exactly to nature, that the closest observer cannot detect the difference. These teeth are fixed from one to a complete set, upon the new principle of self-adhesion, without extracting any teeth or stumps, or giving any pain whatever; and, being incorrodible, they possess the superior advantage of never changing colour or dacaying. [decaying] They adapt themselves over the most tender gums, or remaining roots, without the least pain, and serve to support and protect the adjoining teeth.-Artificial teeth fixed on the above principle, from 10s. each ; ial [al] or whole sets accordi [accord] Bare ey ON CARIOUS TEETH. The effect of the most beautiful countenance, with carious, discoloured teeth, prejudices the minds of all beholders. It conveys an idea that the individual is extremely negligent of those observances so necessary to cleanliness and health. On the contrary, if the carious teeth are filled (see stopping decayed teeth, next paragraph), and some necessary dental advice be obtained, the usual result of a clean mouth and sweet breath will be produced; and the most favourable impressions must follow, however homely a person may be, far more agreeble [agreeable] than the most alluring beauty, with teeth decayed and a tainted breath-the usual concomitants of neglected teeth. Mr. F. ESKELL'S [SKILL'S] Succedaneum [Succeeded] for Filling Decayed Tecth [Teeth] is superior to any composition hitherto made use of. It is applied in a soft state, like paste to the cavity of the decayed tooth, hardens into an enamel, and becomes incor- [incur- incorporated] porated [ported] with the outer shell; thereby arresting the progress of decay, converting a decayed tooth into a sound one, and preventing the approaches of that dreaded malady, the toothache. . Disease of the Teeth is frequently occasioned by a collection of what is called tartarous [Tartars] matter, attaching itself to the parts of the teeth not exposed to friction in magticating [matting] food, or from a constitutional predisposition on the part of the patient; and if this tartarous [Tartars] matter (which is constantly forming) is allowed to accumulate, it will speedily insinuate itself by degrees between the teeth and gums, and thus destroy that connection which is necessary for their support ; the natural consequence of further neglect is, firstly, extensive inflammation, indicating the unhealthy state of the mouth; and, secondly, from the gradual loosening of the teeth, the successive loss of one tooth after another; in such cases, Scaling the Teeth is indispensably necessary. Many persons, from their extreme sensitiveness, are reluctant to adopt this method and, entirely from the fear of having to undergo what they have been accustomed to consider an operation, continue to deprive themselves of the comfort of clean tceth, [teeth] and to incur the hazard of, perhaps, being almost toothless at a comparatively early age. This is a totally groundless fear. The cleaning of the teeth with instruments adapted to the purpose, if skilfully performed, need occasion no pain which the most delicate person would in the least regard, and will afford immedate [immediate] and permanent pleasure; so much so, that those who have once experienced it will need no argument to induce them, at any time to repeat it, in case it should become in any degree necessary CLEANING THE TEETH. Attention to the preservation of the Teeth cannot be commenced too early. Children should be taught to make it part of their daily ablution and those who have grown up in the neglect of it should immediately resolve no longer to delay attending toit. [toot] Itshould [It should] always be remembered that, as nothing ismore [Lismore] easy than to contracta [contract] habit of neglecting the Teeth (which is often done unconsciously), so nothing is more easy than to overcome such a habit. A simple rule laid down and adhered to of attending to them every day (for a fortnight), would, in most cases, prove sufficient and when once they have been restored to a proper state, the comfort such a practice affords would, in most cases, effectually pre- [prevent] vent its being, on any after occasion, omitted. With regard to Tooth Powders and Lotions, a vast variety of pretensions have, at different times, been advanced if properly prepared, however, their efficacy is undoubted but, unfortunately, many of the Tooth Powders which are offered for sale, with the promise of rendering the Teeth beautifully white, perform, for a short time, all that is promised, at the expense of a permanent and irremediable injury to the Teeth for they often contain a quantity of tartaric or other acid, which effects a gradual decomposition of the enamel Mr. Eskell's [Skill's] prepara- [prepared- preparations] tions [tins] do not contain any hurtful ingredient, and can be confidently recommended for cleansing and beautifying the ithout [without] injuring the enamel. Teeth, wi yes CHILDREN'S TEETH. Almost every one is aware, that from about the age of six or eight years, children begin to loose their temporary and acquire their permanent Teeth. This is a very important period as to its consequences with the after Rat of life and parents can scarcely perform a greater service to the persons of their children than by having their Teeth frequently inspected, in order to correct, whilst possible, any irregularity of formation. In conclusion, Mr. F. Eskell [Skill] begs to observe, that he can be Consulted on all branches appertaining to the profes- [profess- profession] sion, without charge, at his residence, No. 32, Cooper-street, nearly opposite the Mechanics' Institution, Manchester, Attendance from Ten till Five o'clock. . ; Artificial Palates made in a superior manner badly-applied Teeth Re-modelled Extracting, Scaling, &e. Children's Teeth Regulated; attended. Attendance daily, 32, Cooper-street, nearly opposite the Mechanics' Institution, Manchester; and in HUDDERSFIELD, EVERY THURSDAY, at Mr. GEORGE BROOK'S, West PanaDe, [Parade] Otley-T. Walker, tea lications [Legations] for this valuable Agency to be made direct to. SOHN [SON CASSELL, 80, Fenchurch-street, Lond n. [Land n] (opposite the Bee Hive,) from Ten till Five. NDIA [INDIA] Rubber Waterproof Over-Coats, Over-alls, Cloths, Railway Wrappers, &c., &c., in Zephyr, Dreadnought, Alpaca, and MES BECKETT is desirous of calling the attentign [attention] of his friends and the public, to his Stock of .WDKERCHIEFS, [HANDKERCHIEFS] SCARFS, and every variety of present season, together with BERLIN WOOLS, PATTERNS, and other articles connected with the trade, all of which have been selected with great care and can be eee [see] R. A. DEAN, Oreanist [Organist] at Buxton-road Chapel, informs his Friends and the Public gene- [generally] rally, that he gives Instruction in SINGING and ORGAN and PiaNo-ForTE [Pianos-Fort] PLAYING on the usual terms. PIANO-FORTES ON SALE; also a Superior Patent HARMONIUM. 35, TRINITY-STREET, HUDDERSFIELD. SPECIAL NOTICE TO INTENDING ASSURERS. ' TENDING LIFE ASSURERS are respect- [respectfully] fully invited to compare the Principles, Rates, and whole Provisions of the SCOTTISH PROVIDENT INSTITUTION with those of any existing Company. In this Society the whole Profits are divisible among the Policy Holders, who are at the same time exempt from personal liability. It claims superiority, however, over other Mutual Offices, in the following particulars - 1. at Early and Middle Ages about a Fourth Lower, so that the same amount of Premium which is charged in them, say at Age 30, for an Assurance of 1,000, would, if paid into this Institution, secure a Policy for 1,230. 2. A more Accurate Adjustment of the Rates of Premium to the several Ages. 3. A Principle in the Division of the Surplus more Safe, Equitable, and Favourable to good Lives. Exemption from Entry Money. All Policies Indisputable unless obtained by Fraud. SPECIMEN OF TABLES. Annual Premium for Assurance of 100 at dente [dent] (By both Seales [Sales] the Assured are entitled to share in thé [the] whole Profits, ) ' . Payable for; Payable for Payable for Payable for Age. the whole -2 ears. Age. whole 2i Years of Life. only. of Life. only. sad 8 d. 3. d. 3 a. 26 118 6 211 3 36 28 2 3 On 27 119 2 2H 11 37 29 8 3 22 28 119 11 21210 38 211 3 3 3 6 29 20 8 213 8 39 21211 3 410 30 216 214 6 40 214 9 3.6 4 Forms of Proposal, Prospectus containing full Tables, Reports of the Proceedings at the Annual Meetings, and every information may be obtained (gratis) on application. Alto, a comparative Table of the Rates of all the Scotch ces. [ce] AGENTS. HUDDERSFIELD-HENRY MACAULAY, 2, Northumber- [North umber- Northumberland] land-street. [street] . Bradford-T. M. Pearce, 13, Manor Row. Leeds-Andrew Roy, 43, Millhill. [Mill] Manchester-F. P. Rickards, Ducie-street, [Duce-street] Exchange. ECKITT'S [RECKITT'S] PATENT SOLUBLE STARCH. The position that this Article has so long held is the best Testimonial of its invalu- [invalid- invaluable] able qualities. No Starch equals it in the brilliancy of its gloss; the facility with which it can be made, whilst its price brings it within the reach of the humblest Con- [Consumer] sumer. [summer] For Laces, Muslins, and Fine Materials its superiority is proved by the first trial, as its beautiful Fluidity causes it to clear immediately, imparting a Lustrous Finish far different from that given by the half- [half made] made clammy Powder Starches now attempted to be intro- [introduced] duced. [duce] OBSERV [OBSERVE] E-That it is not in Powder, but in Crystals. Manufactured by ISAAC RECKITT and SON, Hull; and Sold by Grocers, Druggists, &c., in 1Ib., [ob] dlb., [lb] 1b., and 20z. [z] Packets. THE CELEBRATED MANCHESTER MEDICINE' Under the Patronage of the Queen. high and universal celebrity which ATKINSON and BARKER'S ROYAL INFANTS' PRESERVATIVE continues to maintain, as a safe and agreeable Medicine, renowned for its efficacy in preventing or removing the disorders to which infancy is liable, affording instant relief in convulsions, flatulency, [flatulence] affections of the bowels, difficult teething, the thrush, rickets, measles, hooping cough, cow pox, or vaccine inocculation, [calculation] and may be given immediately atter [utter] birth. It is no misnomer cordial (1)-no stupefaction, deadly narcotic but a veritable PRE- [PRESERVATIVE] SERVATIVE [CONSERVATIVE] of INFANTS MOTHERS would do well in always keeping this valuable Medicine in the NURSERY. In short, whether this Medicine enters the palace or the cottage, the Proprieter [Proprietor] feels an honest conviction of its power to assuage maternal pain for infant suffering-to convert that pain to gladness, that suffering into balmy repose. It is equally efficacious for children or adults, in English cholera, spasms, pain in the bowels, and other complaints of the intestines, owing to wind or obstructions in the digestive organs. It is highly recommended by the Pre and sod by ROBERT BARKER, 34; GRDEN- [GREEN- gradient] GATE, SALFORD, (Chemist to Her most Gracious Majesty QUEEN VICTORIA), in bottles at Is. 13d., 2s. 9d., and 4s. 6d. each. The 4s. 6d bottles contain seven times, and the 2s. 9d. three and a half times, the quantity of those at Is. 13d. each. Sold by all the Patent Houses and Wholesale Druggists in London, York, Liver- [Liverpool] pool, Leeds, Wolverhampton, Coventry, Dublin, Edinburgh, &e.; also by all the Druggists and Medicine Venders [Vendors] throughout the United Kingdom. CAUTION.-Observe the names of ATKINSON and BARKER, on the Government Stamp.-Established in the year, 1793. HEALTH WHERE 'TIS [ITS] SOUGHT OLLOWAY'S [HOLLOWAY'S] PILLS CURE OF A DISORDERED LIVER AND STOMACH WHEN IN A MOST HOPELESS STATE. Extract of a Letter from Mr. Matthew Harvey, of Chapel Hall, Airdrie, Scotland, dated the 15th January, 1850. To Professor HOLLoway. [Holloway] Sir,-Your valuable Pills have been the means, with God's blessing, of restoring me to a state of perfect health, and at a time when I thought I was on the brink of the grave. I had consulted several eminent Doctors, who, after doing what they could for me, stated that they considered my case as hopeless. I ought to say that I had been suf- [su- suffering] fering [fearing] from a Liver and Stomach complaint of long stand- [standing] ing, which during the last two years got so much worse, that every one considered my condition as hopeless. I as a last resource got a Box of your Pills, which soon gave re- [relief] lief, and by persevering in their use for some weeks, together with rubbing night and morning your Ointment over my chest and stomach, and right side, I have by their means alone got completely cured, and to the astonishment of myself and everybody who knows me. (Signed) Matraew [Mature] Harvey. CURE OF A CASE OF WEAKNESS AND DEBILITY OF FOUR YEARS' STANDING. Extract of a Letter trom [from] Mr. William Smith, of No. 5, Little Thonvas- [Thongs- Longstreet] street, Gibson-street, Lambeth, dated Dec. 12th, 1849. To Professor HOLLOWayY. [Holloway] Sir,-I beg to inform you that for nearly five years I hardly knew what it was to have a day's health, suffering from extreme weakness and debility, with constant nervous headaches, giddiness, and sickness of the stomach, together with a great depression of spirits. I used to think that nothing could benefit me, as I had been to many medical men, some of whom, after doing all that was in their power, informed me that they considered thac [that] I had some spinal complaint beyond the reach of cure, together with a very disordered state of the stomach and liver, making my case so complicated that nothing could be done forme. [form] One day, being unusually ill and in a dejected state, Isaw [Is] your Pills advertised, and resolved to give them a trial, more perhaps from curiosity than with a hope of being cured, however I soon found myself better by taking them, and so I went on persevering in their use for six months, when I am happy to say they effected a perfect cure. (Signed) WILLIAM SmiTH. [Smith] (frequently called EpwarD.) [Edward] CURE OF ASTHMA OF TWENTY YEARS' STANDING. Extract of a Letter froin [from] Mr. J. K. Heylon, [Ceylon] 78, King-street, Sydney, dated 10th November, 1849, To Professor HOLLOWAY. Str,-I [St,-I] have the pleasure to inform you that many ex- [extraordinary] traordinary [ordinary] cures of Asthma have been effected here by the means of your Pills. One is that of a Lady residing near the Razorback, who after having for twenty years been unable to make the slightest exertion, suffering very fear- [fearfully] fully from shortness of breath, coughing, and spitting, but is now, to use her own expression, able tv run up to the top of that mountain. Another case is that of Mr. Caton, Tailor, Hutchinson's Buildings, Clarence-street, who was so dreadiully [readily] bad that he was confined entirely to his bed- [bedroom] room for six months, prior to his commencing with your Pills, and attended regularly by his medical man, who pro- [pronounced] nounced [announced] him to be in a dying state, yet he, likewise, to my knowledve, [knowledge] has been restored to perfect health by the use of your Pills, and rubbing your Ointment night and morn- [morning] ing into the chest. (Signed) J. K. Heypon. [Heron] THE EARL OF ALBOROUGH [BOROUGH] CURED OF A LIVER AND STOMACH COMPLAINT. Extract of a Letter from-His Lordship, dated Villa Messina, Leghorn, 21st February, 1845. To Professor HOLLOWAY. circumstances prevented the possibility of my thanking you before this time for your politeness in These celebrated Pills are wonderfully efficacious in the Jollowing [Following] complaints. Ague Female Irregulari- [Irregular- IrregulariScrofula] Scrofula, or King's Asthma ties Evil Bilious Complaints Fevers of all kinds Sore Throats Blotches on the Fits Stone and Gravel Skin Gout Secondary Symp- [Stamp- Symbol] Bowel Complaints Head-ache toms Colics Indigestion Tic-Douloureux [Tic-Dolores] Constipation ofthe [of the] Inflammation Tumeurs [Times] Bowels Jaundice Ulcers Consumption Liver Complaints Venereal Affections Debility Lumbago Worms of all kinds Dropsy Piles Weakness, from Dysentry [Dysentery] Rheumatism whatever cause, Erysipelas Retention ofurine [of urine] &c, &e. Sold at the Establishment of Professor HoLtLoway, [Holloway] 244, Strand, (near Temple Bar,) London, and by most all re- [respectable] spectable [respectable] ists, [its] and Dealers in Medicines throughout the civilized World, at the following prices-ls. 13d., Qs, Od., 4s. 6d., Lla., [All] 22s., and 33s. each Box. There isa considerable saving by taking the larger sizes, N.B.-Directions for the guidance of Patients in every Disorder are affixed to each Box, rom onicle [Chronicle] Price 43d. OLD FLOCKTON COAL. 8S. BROOKE'S DEWSBURY COAL, HUDDERSFIELD RAILWAY STATION, CoaL [Coal] SHoots, [Shoot] No. 12, 13, and 14. CASH PRICES. Best Old Flockton House Coal Dewsbury Bank ditto Credit Prices-S8s. [Prices-Sis] 10d. and 7s. 6d. Leading to all places within the bars, 10d. per ton. No better coal can be used, than the Old Flockton for extreme heat and economy under judicious management. 8s. Od. per ton, eal [Earl] Swern [Sworn] 6s. 8d. a3 RAILWAY ACCIDENTS. HE Claims on the Railway Passengers' Assur- [Assure- Assurance] ance [once] Company to this date being for one fatal case insured for 500, and for compensation to forty-four per- [persons] sons for personal injury, met by payments varying from 2 to 210, amply demonstrates the importance of providing against the consequences of Railway Accidents by insuring with the RAILWAY PASSENGERS' ASSURANCE COMPANY. Empowered by Special Act of Parliament, 7 and 8 Vic., ce. 40. OFFICES, No. 3, OLD BROAD-STREET, LONDON. John Dean Paul, Esq., 217, Strand, Chairman. G. B. Harrison, Esq., 24, Great Tower-street, Deputy- [Deputy chairman] Chairman. TaBLE [Table] OF PREMIUMS. For a Ticket to ensure for a Single Journey, irrespective of tance [lance] - 3d. to insure 1,000, in a First Class Carriage. 2d. ditto 500, in a Second Class Carriage. 1d. ditto 200, in a Third Class Carriage. For a PERIODICAL TICKET, which covers the risk of Tra [Tar] velling [selling] on any Railway, and in any Class Carriage. TO INSURE 1,000 premium per annum. 22 - The total amount insured will be paid in'the event of Deata [Death] By ACCIDENT while Travelling by Railway, and PROPORTIONATE COMPENSATION AFFORDED IN CASES OF PERSONAL INJURY. INSURANCE TICKETS obtainable at most Railway Stations, where also Prospectuses otf [of] the Company may be had, giving particulars of the cases relieved. PERIODICAL TICKETS likewise obtainable of the Provincial Agents to the Company, and at No. 3, Old Broad street, London. ALEXANDER BEATTIE, Secretary. AGENT FOR HUDDERSFIELD- [Huddersfield] Mr. F. TURNER. HE MUSICAL BOUQUET, the cheapest, best printed, and most correct Music of the day, published weekly, price 3d. each. It contains the Great Exhibition Polka and Waltz of 1851, both illustrated with a beautiful Steel Engraving, 3d. each also the Row Polka, the Drum, Schottische, [Scott's] Jetty Treffz, [Tariff] Nepaulese, [Naples] Jenny Lind, and fifty other Polkas. QUADRILLES -The Agnes Sorel, [Sore] La Poste, [Post] Les Rats, Caledonians, Lancers, Le Chevaleresque, [Chivalrous] Zampa, [Tampa] and sixty other Quadrilles. WaAlLTZES [Waltzes] -The Indiana, Elfin, La Sicilienne, [Sicily] and forty other Waltzes. Sones [Sons] -O Steer my bark to Erin's Isle; Pestal [Postal] Stan- [Standard] dard [dare] Bearer; Trab, [Tran] Trab, [Tran] Trab; [Tran] Katty [Kitty] Darling; The Wanderer and one hundred and fifty other Songs, 3d. each. Also a large assortment of OVERTURES, Piano-forte arrangements, Xe. Every pianist should make a selection of the Musical Vide [Side] Review. Sold by Brown, Bookseller, &c., Market-place Corner, Huddersfield.-Catalogues gratis. MEDICAL PAMPHLETS, Sold by NEVILLE and Boyp, [Boy] 23, Maddox-st., Regent-st., London. Price 6d., post free 8d., or eight penny stamps. HAT IS HEALTH HOW IS iT LOST, AND HOW RECOVERED By a VALETU- [VALET- VALETUDINARIAN] DINARIAN. [SARDINIAN] Giving much useful Information relative to the Maintenance and Hacovery [Recovery] of Health, with a Table of the Comparative Digestibility of One Hundred different Articles of Diet, Remarks on Physicians' Prescriptions, Patent Medicines, &e. This little work is evidently written by one who has paid well for his experience, and contains a mass of information for the healthy individual, while to the invalid or convalescent it affords knowledge of a most important Price 4d., post-free 6d., or six penny stamps. NEUROTONICS, [neurotic] or the Art of Strengthening the Nerves, being an outline of a new method of curing Disease, or Debility, M Nervousness, &c., &c., by inc the Vint Power ervous [nervous] Energy of the System. By De APIER, [PIER] M.D. A little work, of which no one who values health, hap- [happiness] piness, [pines] or success in life, ought to neglect the Post. Price 4d., post free, 6d., or six penny stamps. RECIPES and REMEDIES, for Preserving and Beau- [Beautifying] tifying [testifying] the Hair, the Skin, and the Teeth. By the Author of What is Health One of the cheapest and most useful little books that we have seen for many aday. [day] To ladies it will be found invaluable. Economist. Price 1s., post free, 1s. 6d. or eighteen penny stamps. POPULAR PORNEIOLOGY, or the Treatment and Cure of Diseases of the Urethra and Generative System, Acute and Chronic, with numerous Prescriptions, and Plain Practical Instructions for the non-medical reader, to which is appended a variety of Cases, and full particulars of the Treatment and Cure effected in each particular case. By G. T. Hunter, M.D. Although Dr. Hunter has for many years retired from practice, he may still be considered as one of the most able physicians of the day in that particular line of study which he has Medical Gazette. Published for the Authors, and sold by NEVILLE AND Boyp, [Boy] 23, Maddox-street, Regent-street, London. N.B.-A sealed packet, containing the whole of the above Works, (forming a complete medical library), sent post free for thirty postage stamps. NERVOUSNESS. CERTAIN Cure guaranteed by the use of Dr. a BEAUMONT'S NEW and EFFICACIOUS REMEDY, by which patients of either sex and of every age may be instantly relieved and permanently cured of all the distressing symptoms which betoken a disordered state of the nervous system, and which, alas too frequently re- [results] sults [suits] in confirmed insanity. Thousands have gone down to a premature grave raving idiots, who, by this invaluable remedy, might have been restored to perfect health of body and vigour of mind. This new remedy is recommended to all who suffer from nervous debility, and lowness of spirits, and palpitation of the heart in a small or greater degree and is confidently asserted to be a perfect cure for the most inveterate case, without the least inconvenience or contine- [continue- continent] ment. [men] Dr, Alfred Beaumont, having long used it in his private practice, as also at some of the first Medical Insti- [Inst- Institutions] tutions, [institutions] with the most signal success, begs to offer it to the public at large; and in order to place it within the reach of the poorest sufferer, will send it free to all parts on receipt of 6s. in postage stamps, addressed to him at 6, Beaufort- [fostered] street, Strand, London.-That this is not one of the usual quack advertisements the following will prove, being selected from 7,000 others now in the possession of Dr. B Glasgow, August 7, 1850. Sir,-I beg with gratitude and joy to acknowledge the wonder ful [full] effects of your new remedy, which has completely restored my hervous [nervous] system and made me a new creature, after the eminent medical men had failea [failed] to afford me the least relief. THomas [Thomas] BARKERS. Brighton, September 8th, 1850. Sir,-I am delighted toinform [to inform] you that yourinvaluable [your invaluable] remedy has completely restored my health, although I am now 70 years of age, and ha l suffered complete prostration of nervous energy for twenty years, caused by a long residence in Africa. JouNn [Jonn] SMITHWICK. [Smith wick] DEAFNESS AND SINGING IN THE EARS EFFEC- [EFFECT- EFFECTUALLY] TUALLY [TALLY] CURED. a New and Painless Method the Hearing can be perfectly Restored, in the most inveterate case-even in those cases of forty or fifty years standing, which have long been pronounced incurable by our most eminent medical men, enabling the sufferer almost instan- [instant- instantaneously] taneously [spontaneously] to hear a whisper. Dr. FRANCIS, Consulting Surgeon to the North London Infirmary for Diseases of the Ear and Nervous Complaints, whose whole life has been devoted to the study of these distressing complaints, is enabled to guarantee a sure cure by his new remedy, even in the most inveterate case of Nervous Deafness, A few weeks will suffice to effect a perfect cure. . F. solicits from all patients at a distance a letter de- [detailing] tailing their symptoms, upon the receipt of which he will send the means of cure per return of post. Address.-Dr. Francis, 40, LIVERPOOL-STREET, K1na's- [Na's] Cross, LoNDON. [London] DEAFNESS AND SINGING IN THE EAR EFFECTUALLY CURED WITHOUT PAIN OR OPERATION. HE application of this wonderfully discovered Remedy into the Ears of those afflicted with Deaf- [Deafness] ness for forty or fifty years enables them to hear a watch tick at arm's length. DR. JAMES VERBRUGAN, [VERBENA] Consulting Surgeon to the Institution for Cure of Deafn [Dean] begs to offer this valuable discovery to the public froma [from] benevolence, rather than gain, and will forward it, Carriage Free, to any part, in a small Case with full Diree- [Dire- Directions] tions, [tins] on receipt of Five Shillings in Postage Stamps, or Money Order, addressed to Dr. JaMEs [James] VERBRUGAN. [VERBENA] 2 Beaufort-buildings, Strand, London, , This is not one of the usual quaek [quake] advertisem [advertise] genuine article, pre by cne [ce] who dowetel [dwell] eee [see] i te She sindy [sandy] of i 3 of the Kay, and who daily ap- [applies] plies it in his private practice an ne Ear In&rmaries [In&marines] in the of eminent peal the Ear Ini [In] utterly astounded at its wond [wood] effect, being perfectly painless, even to an infant, or the most delicate